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nefday, June 12; with 100,000 men, archers, with him in the Tower, skole and banners displayed, to Black-hearh. doughty warriors were so horribly The king sending thither to know ibe frightened, that they looked like dead reason of their commotion, they rold men rather Iban living, and durft not the messengers, that they came to speak lift up an hand in his defence. The with him about certain matters, and party too of rebels about the Tower expected he Mould sepais to them to had already behaved themfelves with hear their defires. The king, had at the utmost insolence, fëizing the pro. this tiine retired to the Tower of Lon. vilions which were bringing thither don, for the fatery of his perfon; but for the King's table, and demanding bcing perfladed liy hole about him to The heads of the chancellor and treacomply with their demanı, he pailed surer : and as foon as the king was the Thames with that delign. Wnen gone out towards Mile end, they enthey few hinn coming, they ran like tered the place .without opposition, furies, in great numbers, towards the beheader archbifhop Sudbury: (who, siver; which Simon Sudbury, arch u; on their declaration of their ranbithop of Canterbury, and Sir Robert cour against himn the day before, had Haies, grand prior of the knig!ıts hor refigned the seals) and Sir Robert pirallers, the one chancellor, the other Hales, murdered fifteen others, treated greaturer of Eugland, observing, ad. the king's mother with the utmoft vised the king o return to the Tower. nudepels, the vilett scoundrels offering This incening the rebels, they cried to kiss her, and not one of the out, Treaton ! Trea/an! and running on knights upon guard daring to inter. to the bridge gate, which the london pole and save her from fo horrible an mobbad hindered the magistrates from indignity. The king in the mean · fhuiting, spread themselves over the time, arriving at Mile-end, faluted the ciry, plundered houtes, and killed le populace the: e assembled to the numveial persons, chielly Flemings. The ber of about 60,000, with an air of next day, the mob of the city joining affabilivy; told them he was their king, with them, out of hatred to the duke and asked what it was they desired. of Lancakter, who was then out of They delivered him a paper of detown, they fell upon his fine palace, mands, very prejudicial to the crown, called the Savoy, burnt and levelled the church, and the nobility of Engit with the ground, and destroyed in land, which they infilted fhould be finire quantities of the richcit houpold granted them under the great seal; and furniture, plate, and je xels, but, care declared they would not let him go rying none away, beat the last with til he had complied with their defires. hammers to powder. From thence There were chiefly“ an exemption of they went to the Temple, the chief se. all persons throvghout the realm from mirsary of the lawyers, which they all bondage and fervitude, so that there demolished, burning all the books, never should be any bondman for the papers, and records ibere lodged: and future; a free liberty of buying and then proceeding to the priory of St. selling in cities, boroughs, marketJohn, in Clerkenwell, created it in the towns, and all places whatsoever; the fame manner. After this, dividing reducing the rent of lands held in themselves into three bodies, one went villenage 10 icur pence an acre ; and a 10 Heybury, where they plundered and general pardon for all offences." The dettroyed a noble manor house belong king granted their requests, on con. ing to the knights of St. John; ano. dition they would return home, and ther, compofid moitly of Efex and leave only two or three of each parih Hertfordshire people, took post on or town, to receive and bring with Mile-end green; and the third, about them their charters of freedam; the St. Catherine's and Tower-hill,
letters-patent for wbich were drawn The next day, Friday, June 14, the up with great difparch, and sealed the king, attended by a few noblemen, all next morning; and upon the receipt unarmed, rode to the body pulled at thereof the Effex and Hertfordshire Mile-end, who had rent for him to peasants returned to their refpective come to them immediaiely, or they counties. would pull down the Tower, and not The dispersion of such a number of let him live a moment longer. He had the populace was a great blow to the no other parıy to take, tut that of reft of "ibe rebels, but did not abate obeying their summons; for though Wat Tyler's pride, nor divert him he had 600 mçn of arms, and as many from pursuing his bloody measures and
treasonable designs. He continued the “ What is this, my lieges ! what are next day, June 15, to demolift houses you going to do? would you shoot your in the city, and cut off heads, as he king? Don't be concerned for the had done the day before ; and gave in death of a traytor and a scoundrel, I ftructions for the like practices at Si. am your king; I will be your captain Alban's. The king lent to acquaint and your leader : follow me into the the Kentishnien that their companiore open fields, and you Thall have whata at Mile-end green were gone bome, ever you delire." He was afraid they apon receiving their charters of free thould, in their rage at Tyler's death, dom, and he was ready to grant the fer fire to the houlos in Smithfield, and the farge, if they would accept thein : therefore rode before them into the but Wat their learter, an artful fel. fields; they following, as yet unlow, would vouchlafe no other an. determined whether they should dis. Swer than that he would embrace patch him, or accepi his charter, and peace,
if he liked the conditions. return to their abodes. The mayor Three feveral charters were sent him, in the mean time rode into the city, but none plealed him ; his view being and fumnioned the best and most lubto delay matters till night, when be ftantial citizens to come to the king's proposed to execute his delign of kill. succour; which they readily did, to ing the king, with the great men that the Quinber of 1000 weil armed, under adhered to him, and of plundering the conduct of Sir Robert Knollis, and burning the city, thinking himself who chanced to come thither in that sure of all the indigent people. When inftant, and drew them up in good nothing drawn by others would con order. When this body came up to tent him, he was invited to coine and join the king, the rebels immediately treat himself with the king ; and when threw down their arms; and, falling on Sir John Newton, the messenger, prefied their knees, sued for mercy. Some of him to make batte, he hade him, if he the military men were for putting an was in hatte, return to the king; he hundred or two of them to the sword; would come himself at bis leisure. but, as abundance had joined them The king had gone that day, after purely by force, or out of fear, the dinner, to Westmintter abbey; and, in king would not suffer it, left the in. bis return ibrough Sunithfield, found nocent should suffer with the guilty. an innumerable multitude of people He only caused proclamation to be there, with Tyler at their head, who made in London, that none of the ci. carried himself with furch intolerable tizens should hold correspondence with infolence, that the king ordered W. them, or admit any of them that night Walworth, mayor of London, to take within the walls of the city. This him into custody. Walworth imme was done by way of precaution against diately struck him such a blow on the the dengn proposed to be then exehead, as almost felled him from his cuted: and ihe Kentishmen, receiving horfe; and others of the king's fol the next day a charter of enfranchise lowers running him through, he ment, upon the model of that granted d: opped down dead at the king's to those of Essex, dispersed and r'ehorfe's feet. This prince, not full turned to their own habitations.. fixteen years old, bad scarce appeared The tenants in villenage of the ab. in any thing before, being under the hey of S. Alban's, the townsmen of management of his felfijb, haughty, the place, and the pealants of the neighand imperious uncles, who governed bourhood, had likewise risen in arnis, the realm at their pleasure : bwe if and forced the abbot and convent to one may judge of him by the first spe grine the letters of manumiffion, to cimen of his conduct on this occasion, enlarge the libernes of the town, and there is room to think he would not to deliver up all their charters and have wanted talents for government, granit of privileges, which bey burnt if they had given him a better edu in the market place. They had at the cation.
Lame time buint the house, dellroyed The Kentifhmen, seeing their leader the goods, and cut off the herds, of lucha fall, cried out, “ Our captain is killed; as they inought their enemies. let us revenge his deain" and draw There were the like comgrorious ja ing their bows, prepared to let fly Suffolk, Norfolk, the thires of Cam. their arrows. The king, with a won bridge and Buntingdon, and the Ille derful intrepidity, detring spurs to his of Ely, the peasants every where comborle, rode up to theid, and faid, mitting the like outrages; and at
Edmund's Bury, putting the chief The Pennon on horseback. juilice Cavendish to death, with the
T'wo supporters. prior and some monks of the convent.
Six borsemen with cloaks. These were funpreiled by Henry le
Surcoat, Nir. Evans, Freafurer of Drury
Lane Theatre, Spencer, the warlike bilhop of Norwich, who a tached the Norfolk rebels,
Helmet Creit apd Mantle, Mr. Kirk, and routed them at North Walthem.
Sate coach emy. Littistar, their ring.ea.ler, who had
23. coach, four Cleymen, Dr. Hamil. assumed the title of King of the C779 ton, Rev. Mr. Wright, Rev. Mr. Bow. mons, was taken, wiih nany others ;
yer, Rev. Nir. E ft. and being put to death for high tied. Five coaches with Pail-Bearers. fon, the country was foundeduced 1010 ift.cosch D.ot' Deronthire. Lt. Camden, a peaceable condition. CARTE. 20. Lor:1 Spencer, Lord Oflory.
31. Lord Palmeriton, Hon. Mir. Rigby. Mr. URBAN,
sh. Sir W. w. Wynne, Burt, Hon. Mr.
Stanlev. YOU have done well, in p: 444; ny preserving the ceremonial of Mr.
sih. Aliny Wallis, Eíq; Sohn PacerKirkinan's funeral; and I now give
Chief Mourner. you an opportunity of supplying an o
8ch. coach, R. B. Sheridan, Erq; mition in your Jait volu'ne, oy lening
I'wo Irain-bearears. you the best account waich appeared 9th coach, family mourners, Rev. Carin the public prints of the funeral of rington Garrick, David Garrick, Esq; Nir. Garrick, the pride and ornament Nathan Garrick, Ff4; Capt. Schaw. of the ftige, who was interred in Welt. 10. P.;fician and Aporhecary, Dr. Caminster Abbey, Feb. I, 1779. about dogan and Mr. Lawrence. two feet froin the monument of Shaki. Butler, Carpenter 10 D. L.; Fosbrook, peale. And I the rather fend you this
Book keeper, two ho femen with cloaks. account, as a mutilated copy only of
Centlemen of the Theatre, Drury.lanc, it is given by his very entertaining
11. Mesrs. King and Smith,
12. Melis. Yates, Dodd, and Vernon. Biographer Mı. Davies.
13. Meilis. Palmer, Brereton, Benlley, “ Al ten o'clock in the morning, the Moody. Adelphi terrace, and the fireet leading 14. Meflrs. Aickin, Parsons, Baddeley. to it, began to be crouded with people,
Two horsemen in cloaks. and several of the mournits came to Mr. Gentlemen of Covent Garden Theatre. Garrick's bcuic before cleven ; at twelve 15. Mefirs, Matrocks, Clarke, Aickin, the Strand, all the way from thence to Baker. the Abbey, was thionged; the windows 16. Mellis. Hull, Lewis, Wroughton, of all the houses, ant the very house tips, Reinhold. were crouded with innumerable specta. 17. Melirs. Lee Lewes, Whitfield, Quick, tors, and so many cirriages in the streets Wilion. that they were not puflable, for enrir lity
Two borsemen in cloaks. hardly ever appeared to very pressing as Gentlemen of the Literary Club. on the above (ccasion,
18. Lord Alibrop, Hon. T, Bcauclerk, The time fixed for the commence. Sir Ch. Bunbury, Edm. Burke, Esq: ment of the ceromony was one o'clock; 19. Jahn Dunning, Ery: Dr. Percy Dean about a quarter after, the company got of Cirlille, Dr. Samuel Johofon, Dr. into the coaches, and in a low sol mn Morlay Dean of Ferox. pace proceeded to the Abbey in the ex et 20. Edward Gibbon, E'q; Geo. Colman, manner Lelow described, and arrived here
E'q: Joseph Banks, Esq; Ant. Cha. at about a quarier pult (wo; but the mier, Esq. whole of the procesiion were not cui of 11. Wm Jones, Efq; Sir Joshua Reynolds, their carriges till near a quarter past Hon. Cha. Ja. Fox, Wm Scor, E14; thice, when on entering the church they 22. Dr. G, Ford;ce, Robert Orme, Efq; were met by the Dean and Clap'er, who Beanet Langitoa, Efq; Chetaccompanied the corpte 10 the grave, wynd, L.19; whilst the gentlemen of the choir fung a Two men og horseback with cloaks. p'atm accompanied by the organ; and
Intimate Friends. the corpse was interred. midt ihe tears of
23. Sir Grey Cooper, Bart. Tho. Harris, a great number of his friends, who ap. F!9; Sir Thomas Mills, hen. Hoare, peared to 1peak a heart tele wne. The ORDER of the PROCESSION, 24. Join Robinson, Esq; General Hale, Four Poriers with laves.
Gorge Hardinge, Eig; Richard Bra S:a:e lid of fiathers.
renger, Esq; Six pages-- Heurje, withthe body-Six pages 25. Hem. Wilmot, Ero; Rupert, Esq; Six boneco with cloaks.
Rob. Adam, Ery; John Hoole, Ery;
26. Rich. Cumberland, Esq; - Cal. complete the procession, but a number of
Vert, Esq; Rich. Cox, Efq; Thomas muticians to have played fome flow and
folemn mulic. 27. Rev. Heo. Bare, Dr. Ford, Rich. Sonic indiguation was expressed at the
Tickell, Esq; Thomas Linley, Esq; time, that Ms. Garrick's remains were 28. Nath. Barwell, Efq; Geo. Ramus, not quietly interset on Sarurday, Jan.
Efq; sen. Hon. ani Rev Mr. Chola go, when both theatres were that up. It
mondelev, George Ramus, juo. would have had the appearance of respect, 29. Wm. Whitehead, Efq; Benj. Wilson,
and without injory to the properly. Ic Esq; Dr. Burney, Joseph Airey, Esq; was hard duty upon the performers, to 30. Mr. Tbe, Forrest, Panton, Ety; be taking a fo'e.na farewei of their old
J. Crawford, Efq; Tho. Vaughar, Efq; maiter upon to fail an occ:finn in the 31.
Angelo, E1q; Racket, attention, and to be playing the food at jun. Mr. Racket, ten. Chur pighi, much agaisist their inchoations, as chill, Efq;
if aothing houd haipened." 32. Monf. de Loutherlvourgh, Mr. Ben Mr. URBAN,
dügi 10. net, Mons.' Texier, Mr. Becket. 33. Tho. Walker, Elq; Thomas Johnes,
T'E name of Madame Duciet has Efq; Mr. Noverre, E:Iw. Capel, Esq;
long been fumolts in the world of Mr. Garrick's family coach empty; Cap:.
Jetters, and has often ben julliy men. Schaw's ditto, foilowed by the gen
rioned in proof of tennale genius and tlemens' family carriages, to the
abilities. But till very latey I was number of thirty-four, the couch unacquainted with an incident wrich men and fontnien in black lak hai contributed to lay the foundation of bands and gloves.
this lady's literary merit, and without After the burial-service, which was which, probably, she would never performed by the Bihop of Rochester, have arrived to that time and distincwas over, the mourners feverally quicred tion the afterwards obtained. As the the Abbey, but did return in form as they circumstance may likewite he new to came ibere.
several of your readers, I beg you will, The mourning coaches were drawn by
for their information and entertain. Six horses in each, and pages walked on both sides.
ment, present them with the follow. The coffin was crimfon velvet with fil
ing tranflated extract from the Journal 'ver gilt nails and plate, oo which was at
des Scavons of the 9th of December, the top the arms of the deccafed, under 1720, where the fact is atteited, neath this motto,
“ Anne de Feber, the daughter of and his name, the day he died, and his Tanaquil de Faber, was born in sau. age in Latin
mur, 1651. She was about clever There was not the least accident hap
years of age, when her father (who pened during the whole of the ceremony;
was a profiler of Greek and larinin and the regularity and order preserved
that univerli'y) formed a delign of throughout plainly proved that the directors of the funeral were very properly
giving her a lerryes education, ihe no chosen for that business.
cafon where it was ihs;" “ While Rings were given to all the gentlemen
he was teaching one of his fons the who allended the funeral.
rudiments of gramınar, in the same The expences were estimated at upwards joom where Mutamonilia de Faber was of 1500l. The fees paid to the Dean employed at her needle; the, as a per. and Chapter were 100 guincas.
Ton wholly concerneri, did now and A party of guards preceded the pro: then supply her bile brother with pro. cellion from Ms. Garrick's house to the per aniwers to the nos inuicate grain. church, where two other parries formed matical quettions propofid to my a lane for the ceremony to pass through.
the father, when the found he could · The palling of such a number of coaches which attended the funeral, and
not help himself.
“ Tlie tativer took this hint, and rewhich lasted so long, and covered tuch a distance in the streets, caused a great llop
solved to make her a ficholar, She page of carriages, many of which were
was brought up according to the detained upwards of two hours before foregoing method *, and became the they could get away, the pallage being
ornament of her lex, as well as a restopped both backwards and forwards. proach to men employed in the liudy
It was uniit: filly allowed by the of learning, but who ipend their lives spectators, that nothing was wanting to in laziness and ignorance."
Aliuding to a famous wrk o! Tanaqu:l de Faber, wherwise be gives a new inethod of teaching the learned tanguagcá.
GENT. MAG. for October, 1780.
A CARD to the learned (no longer re of the rest of the club are unknowi
verond) Mr.MADAN, on bis « The even to the master of the inn (ibe Red Jyphthora." [See : 380.]
Lion), who, being asked lately for a M M TRS. Singleman presents her com
catalogue, could not produce one, and pliments to Mr. Madan. She has
faid it had been loft a great while ago, only ihis inftant heard, by a letter from If, Sir, by the means of your numea friend, of his pious dissertation re
rous and learned correspondents, you commending Polygamy. As Mrs. could procure an accurate list of the Singleman has not seen the book, Mr. members of this Club, you would M. moft excuse her saying little in its
rescue their names from oblivion, and commendation ; yet the carinot avoid
would extremely oblige, CANTAB. taking up her pen to condolo with good Mr. URBAN, Mr. M. on his having unfortunately
IN reply to scrutator, P: 407; he is quitted the law for the gospel, before right as to “ Whaley" (with a finhis wonderful genius led him to make gle 1), and also as to the poem anthis bleffed discovery for the benefit of nexed to the Ædes Walpolianæ;" laymen, (which yet can hardly with but as to * Thomas Taylor, D.D.’a justice be called his, the practice having Welch divine, I had my information been long in ufe among the laity, viz. from the author of the poem to him, the late Sir C.B. Mr. L, the late Lord Dr. Davies. D,&c. &c. and of late among Ibid. Dead yew is allowed to be al. many grave divines, viz. an Irish bi.
wans fatal. shop now and then, the late Dean of For “ Mr. T. B. of Canterbury." Doctors
--, &c.) p.410, pohim, read “ T. R." for, as a priest, Mrs. Singleman fears In answer to H. W, p. 432, I apMr. M. cannot properly avail himielf prehend Sir Ciarle. Davers, Bert, has of the discovery, thai eminent lawyer, nowe the legal pofletion of the site of and afterwards as eminent gospeller, the abbey of St. Edmund's Bury," as St. Paul, in his ft Epiftle to Timothy, Lady Davers (his mother, lately dechap. xiii. speaking by the Holy Spi ceased) was faid by Mr. Gough, in rit, having laid expressly, that every his Britisb Topography, ift edit. 1768, divine must be the busband of one wife to be bez "fearing to pieces its ruins, fome rigid folks have even gone so far and deforming the site by a fantastic as to say, that his meaning was to disposition of it.” Mr. G.adds a with exclude from the priesthood those who " that some able hand would oblige in their unconverted state had calt in the world with a geometrical draught wives rather than in other commodi. of this fine building." ties. And to do the apostle justice, he How could the Duke of Wharton appears ready to praétiie more than he
(p. 366) call hiinself Sir William preached; for, far from wanting a. Wharton, wher, his same was Pbilip? feraglio, he contented himself even Or how can Sir The. Boughton's tiwithout one wire.
tle and eftate, p. 449, devolve to tbe lets P.S. If I recolle&t right, our blessed Shuckburgh Boughton, Esq. J. D. Lord, when on earth, talked much of
08. 12. OU may add to the curious account
of Bishop Warburton, that fie rechapter, v. 29, where he confiantly, ceived the early pare of his education onand ellewhere repeatedly, speaks of der Mr. Wellon, then master of a school wife in the fingular puniber, never in che county of Rusland, and afterwards wives plural. Mrs. S. therefore hopes vicar of Capden in Gloucesterhire; and ibat Mr. M: will relt satisfied with one when “ '1 he Divine Legation" appeared, of the cleverelt women in the kingdom.
Mr.Weiton exprefled the greatest furprise,
declaring, “shar when at school he had Mr. URBAN,
always considered young Warburton as
the dullest of all dull fcholars.'-10 1748 A Very old customer of yours will be
he published fome “ Remarks," not novtry thankful to you for a lift if the
ticed by his Biographer, on Royston Clubiná'ambridgeshire, which
Trcarifenn ihe Improvement made in the was so fainous in the ime of George the
Art of Criticism."* Were these a separate First. There are the portraits of Lords pamphler, or included in the third edition North and Grey, Judge Pemberton, of the Divine Legation ! He wrote also and Dr. Savage their chaplain, in pret. the preface to Mr. Richardson's ford edia ty good preservation, but the names tion of Clariffa,
wives, Mati. xix. 3.9, and in the same Y